The candidate who argued that America had become too predictable, reducing our power to influence global affairs, has become the president who never moves in a straight line.
A leaked Defense Intelligence Agency report says the Kim regime has made a warhead small enough to fit onto a long-range missile. Even if true, he’s got a long way to go.
The expanded Russia sanctions have come at a low point in U.S. relations with its allies and an increased lack of trust in American leadership, calling into question how effective they will be.
China’s insistence that U.S. surveillance flights constitute provocations is an attempt by Beijing to treat its assertion of sovereignty in the region as a fait accompli.
The Asian version of the conflict between House Lannister and House Stark is playing out over a patch of remote land high in the Himalayas, bordered by China, India, and Bhutan.
Since Chinese authorities won’t let Liu Xiaobo leave China for medical help, he probably will die soon. But his efforts to speak the truth will endure.
North Korea’s human rights atrocities signal an only greater risk for military and humanitarian crises in the future. The U.S. must act now.
Conspicuously missing is significant attention to the country that bears a large share of the blame for the current crisis and could play a crucial role in the future: Pakistan.
China is not putting so much economic and political capital behind the One Belt and One Road initiative as an altruistic act.
What’s most disturbing is that the judges’ decision is a capitulation not only to Islamic law but to the demands of the mob.
As North Korea saber-rattles and the Trump administration talks tough, it’s a good time to remember some history lessons from the first Korean War that are still applicable today.
The security threat North Korea poses is undeniable, but what is less recognized is the link between human rights abuse and the Kim regime’s survival.
The flyers reflect a dominant ideology that is inculcated on the campuses to a captive audience in frequently required classes that resemble the Workmen’s Circle of early Marxism.
South Korea now finds itself stuck between a rock and a hard place and is forced to choose between its security and its economic interests. This is dangerous for U.S. interests.
South Korea’s Constitutional Court just voted to oust the conservative, pro-America president Park Geun-hye, disgraced by a devastating corruption scandal.
With each test, the hermit nation gets closer to subjecting the rest of world to apocalyptic danger. What can the United States do about it?
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